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"peter jenkins" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories
"Shops were one of the only businesses open when most things were closed in the past year so to me. This is people substituting getting a tattoo for the things they would normally do to make themselves feel good from the small stuff like going to the movies or a bookstore or bowling to the larger things like taking road trips or going on vacation. All of that was taken away but the surgeon tattoo demand hasn't come without its challenges. No stranger to gloves and disinfectants. The tattoo industry was more prepared than most to implement. Cova nineteen health protocols however marcus says that shortages of crucial safety supply and the subsequent increased. Prices of those supplies were definitely noticeable. We're finally just seeing supplies come back. He says but there was a huge shortage for a while so everybody was kind of just going day to day week to week and the companies we buy from have just been price-gouging like crazy which is naturally what happens when there's a shortage but there's a supply shortage in almost every sector of society so it was no surprise that it had ours as well nonetheless. The tattoo industry appears to be bullied by the nature of the service. It provides at a time when many people are experiencing hardship loneliness and loss. Getting tattooed seems to be providing some solace since opening atelli eva in brooklyn and november twenty twenty husband and wife co-founders peter jenkins and eva corru-. Back say that clients have been leaning into the zen aspects of the tattoo process. Appointments used to be more stressful. And now they're more chill says quarterback who previously worked as an artist. At new york's bang bang tattoo. Some people have even been falling asleep for some getting tattooed even doubles as a form of therapy. Tattooing as a very therapeutic experience markelle says it's an exchange of energy and some ways with friends and family no longer allowed to join customers at many studios the pandemic has led to an even more intimate tattooing experience not to mention sometimes an easier one for the tattoo artist..
A Lawsuit Seeks The Removal Of The Directors For Park Service And BLM
"A lawsuit filed today seeks the removal of the controversial acting directors for two federal agencies. The agencies are in charge of millions of acres of public land energy development and the country's national parks. Npr's Kirk siegler reports the National Park Service and the Bureau of Land Management Have Not had permanent Senate confirmed directors for the entire trump presidency. That's a violation of the Constitution which requires Senate oversight of these key positions according to a lawsuit filed by to Washington DC and Idaho based conservation groups. And they're just a freewheeling detouring around the constitution in allowing these lower level political appointees to be running a show Peter Jenkins is senior counsel for Public Employees Environmental Responsibility the overall pattern is to weaken the environmental bureaus and allow state interests in private extractive industry interest particularly in the case of Bureau land-management to be able to call the shots. This lawsuit is the latest to shine light on the trump administration's unprecedented use of acting agency. Heads but the group's suing have long been suspicious of William Perry pen-li in particular leading the B. M. His temporary appointment has been extended now five times since taking over the agency last summer. Penalty once advocated for transferring ownership of the very public lands. He now manages over two states and private interests but in a recent interview. Pen-li told me that is not part of president trump's agenda regardless of what I've said in the past the one thing is clear is I'm a marine. I understand how to follow. Orders follow orders in this case in a statement the trump administration called the lawsuit that seeks to oust penalty and David Vella the park service. Baseless and a distraction as the park service in particular is trying to safely reopen national parks during the corona virus. Pandemic Kirk Siegler. Npr News Boise.